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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, February 04, 1896, Image 4

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PibLiihid D?Urt Eictptlvadxrikr t
The Intelligencer Publishing Company, c
TEAMS) Per Tnr, by Hall, Portage
OAILY (TWO OAYS IN THE WEEK)...~?..~. 2 75
carrion lu Wheeling and ?dj?ceut towns at
IS cdnts per week.
Person* wishing to subscribe to T(IR DAILY INTKLLIOENCERonndo*o
by sending Iu their
otdera to tho Intiuaiobkcbs ofllce on po*tal
curd or otherwise. Thoy will bo punctually
serted by carrier*.
Tribute* of Respect tad Obituary Notices, 50
cents per luch.
Correapondonee containing Important new*
solicited from every part of the surrounding
Rejected communication* will not be returned
unless accompanied by sufficient postage.
[The I.vrcu.iar.Nor.R embracing its several
editions. Is entcrod in tho PostoSlco at Wheeling,
W. Va., m seoond-clasa matter.]
Kill tor I nl Rooms 8?3.. Counting Room 8fl9.
' I W1IKBLIKG, FBBIll'ARY -ft, iwvn.
The West Virginia Republican State
Committee will meet at Parkersburg, February
14, at 7 o'clock p. m., to flx a time
and place of holding tho itate convention
- to elect delegates and alternates to the
national nominating convention at St.
Louis. W. M. O. DAWSON.
To llrb?k? Mr. Bayard.
Anent the house resolution of censure
of Ambassador Bayard for the indiscreet
speeches he made in England, the
New York Herald, which c&nnot be accused
of partisan bias In the matter,
says that It Is "believed the house will
agree with Its foreign affairs committee
that American ambassadors are
aent abroad to attend to their official
duties and not to run around the country
making political harangues derogatory
, to the people whom they represent"
This Is the comment of a newspaper
In high standing In Mr. Bayard's party,
and which, had his political views been
expressed in his own country and on
the political stump, would have found
fault in them. But the Herald takes <
a broader and more American view of
the ambassador's conduct than the partisan
Democrats in Congress, who will
** ? WAliiHivn of (vniurt. '
U6IU ?uw
The Herald, along with a majority of r
the American people, and with right l
thinking people everywhere, sees in ?
. -what the ambassador said to his Eng- 8
llsh audiences In criticism of an Ameri- 1
< can governmental policy, an indiscretion
which Congress and the President 1
should not overlook or excuse in a r
diplomatic representative to a foreign 1
power. *
| The Democratic party in Congress 8
will make the debate an occasion for 8
? some warm speeches in defense of the '
peculiar conduct of a distinguished' r
Democrat. They will refuse to recog- 1
nize the fact that Mr. Bayard is not in d
England as a Democratic politician, c
and that when he made the speeches in 1
question he was not the guest of
British Institutions as a private citizen,
but as the ambassador of the '
United States government, whose fiscal *
system he chose to speak of as "a spe- 1
/ cies of state socialism," and whose T
citizens he characterised as a "some- *
times violent people." t
They will defend him simply and j
solely becaufe he is an appointee of a >
i Democratic President. Thus they will J
show tho breadth of their statesman- v
ship. The people of the country will j
appreciate their position and the passage
of the resolution will be applauded.
It will be applauded, because, as the
Herald says, "It will be a warning lesson
to all loquacious diplomatic representatives
of the United 8tates abroad."
It follows that such a vote of censure
should, for the credit of the country, be
followed by Mr. Bayard's resignation,
or his recall by President Cleveland,
but it may not be followed by either of
these things.
It is remarkable that Ambassador
Bayard is too thick-skinned to mind a
resolution of censure by the house. This
is a misconception of Mr. Bayard's
i character. He is one of the most sensitive
of men. A resolution of censure
will cut him to the quick. There is so
much good in him that It Is a pity that
he has deserved censure. He is an absolutely
honest man.
IlepablicaiiB mxl Free Stlrrr.
The vote of the senate last Saturday
| on the silver substitute for the bond
bill revealed an Interesting situation re_gardlng
tlie position of the part!es"on
the question of free coinage. Thnt the
Democratic party Is the party of free
sliver, and that If the free coinage people
expect to gain their object through
either of the old parties they must look
to the Democracy, was clearly shown.
This fact was as boldly apparent In the
I vote In the senate as It was In the last
Democratic nouso oi represenuuiven
when a majority of the Democratic <
members voted for a free silver meas- <
ure. <
The vote Saturday shows a total of ]
twenty-one Democratic senators for i
fret silver, or a* much as the combined
Republican, Populist and Independent
silver vote. It also showed twenty-two '
Republican votes against fn-e silver.
Thus, a* one Washington correspond- '
ent putn It, a division of the senate on 1
! strict party linen would show that the
t financial safety of the country rests
I - with the Republican party. It is doi
monstrated that "the Ilepubllcan antltroo
silver vote not only out numbers
the free silver Democracy, but ovcrj*.
shadows the combined free silver liepublican,
Populist and Independent silver
vote." In the house the proportion
' > for honest money Is even much greater |
in favor of the Republican*,
f Attention Is also called to the foct
t that, while the silver majority In the
senate was two more than the free coln,"r
jige men counted on before the vote was
taken, It was flvo I"hh than they wore
ablo to command on the free silver reso?
Ititlon of a month ago, showing that
there have been some changes In that
The development of the present
Congress have shown that the country
an depend on the Republican party to
to on the right side of tho silver qutalon.
As a party It Is for an honest
lollar, a dollar that la as good as every
ither dollar.
Col. YV. P. Thompson.
Tho death of Colonel W. P. Thompson
it his home yesterday In New Jersey,
raa a shock to his many acquaintance*
n this, his native city. Ho was here
inly a few days ago on a visit to his
iged and Invalid mother, and gave no
Ign then that he was to precede her to
he tomb.
In fact, he was In his usual health,
yhlch was never robust, and as full of
>lans for the future of the Ohio river
oad, of which he was president, and In
egard to hlji many other Interests, In
his state and elsewhere, as at any time
n his life.
Colonel Thompson was a man of re
narkable forco or character, ana d>~
Irtue of this trait, in conjunction with
1I0 good judgment, achieved very detided
success in business, becoming
>rominent first In the Standard Oil
Company, in connection with the Rockfellers,
and afterwards in the rcorranizatlon
of the National Lead Com>any,
of which he was the president
ind ruling spirit
He was one of four sons of the late
'udge George W. Thompson, and the
ist survivor of them, his brother
Jeorge, who was his predecessorjn the
)h!o River road, having died this
nonth one year ago. His other brothers,
iteenrod and Lewis, died fjome years
igo. The venerable mother, now far
Jong in years, survives her husband
.nd these four sons. She is a daughter
if the late Daniel Steenrod, and the
aother of the four sons alluded to. and
ilso of Mrs. J. N. Camden, and of a
vldowe'd daughter, Mrs. Bushfleld.
Colonel Thompson was fifty-nine
ears of age, and. as respects activity
ind ability, only In the prime of life,
le occupied a commanding position in
tuslness In New York, and few men
rho have died there of late will be more
renerally missed in nnancuu circles.
The conviction of a millionaire murlerer
Is interesting us showing that
uch a thing is possible, although it is
are. _
MrKlnlry on th* River Improvcmcnta.
The importance of bie work of the
mproveraent of the Ohio river is recoglized
by everybody conversant with the
leeds of the river, and it is encouragng
to note that leading men In Congress
and In all parts of the country
,re ready to lend a helping hand In the
llrectlon of securing congressional acIon.
It has been sold that the only
hlng In the way &f obtaining an adetuate
appropriation this year Is the deleted
state of the treasury and the
ack of revenue: that Speaker Reed and
thers are not in favor, in view of this
tate of affairs, of large appropriations
his year for rivers and harbors.
It is confidently believed, however,
hat the great Importance of the Ohio
iver project, and the fact that th??
icneflts of the Improvements will not
ie merely local, will so Impress them
elves upon the minds or the staiesmen
it "Washington that some way will be
ound to set on foot a work which
aeans so much to the commercial lnerests
of the Ohio Valley and to the Inlustrlal
Interests of the country In gen ral.
Nothing will be left undone to
ring to the attention of Congress the
mportance of immediate action.
Ex-Governor McKlnley has written a
etter to the Cincinnati Tribune which
hows how that gentleman appreciates
he undertaking, and which we comnend
to the attention of Congress. The
ollowlng extracts will serve to show
he tone of the letter:
1 have rend with Interest the proceedng*
of the Ohio Valley Improvement Conreutlon,
held at Cincinnati, and I tlnd thr
mormons tonnage of the Ohio Valley, as
itated by one of the speakers, moat ?ugrestlve
and Interesting, to-wlt: "That the
lommerclal tonnage handle by the Ohio
lt? ?rltiitl a H?? In 18m) tvntt
rreater than the tonnage handled during
he name year bv the upper and lower
kliMlMlppl. the Missouri and their trlbualien
Colonel 8tlckn*y's statement I* most
valuable, and I hope that what he ?uicfests,
or something equally a* good, may
le authorised by Conitr**?. I appreciate
;he desirability of affording th* people
ivery facility that will enable them by ,
ncrrased use of our waterway* to And a
narket for their product*.
-I favor the development of our natural
Up'uways of commerce, and ! hope to sen
l)ir Ohio river Improved to the extent
fhleh its lmi>ortnnce demands. Sincerely
rour*. W. M'KINLEY.
In commenting on thin expression of
i man who lends the weight of his
jowerful Influence to the proposition
vhlch will be presented to Congress,
he Tribune saya that the entire Indus;riai
world ot the Ohio Valley Is now
inlted In a demand that the Ohio river
ihall.at laat receive the Justice which
up been denied It In the pant. William
UcKlnley adda his voice to that dcnand
and In him the men and the organizations
who aro fighting for the
:auso of an increaaed prosperity nnd
in unfettered Inter-state commerce
lave a powerful ally.
It may be necessary to curtail appropriations
somewhat this year on account
of the financial condition of the
government, but we can scarcely beleve
that In the curtailment the Importance
of u work which means so
nuch to the commercial world will be
gnored. It Is a good enough thing to
t>e pushed along at any cost. And It
ivlll be pushed.
The free nllver men hnvr? nnt art flio
country In a sling. The best they can
1o fnr themselves and the worst for ihe
country Is to obstruct. Their negative
power In bad enough, but affirmative
power, If they had It, would be worse.
Ex-Governor McKlnley's friends art
flolng one wise thing among others,
rhey are not abutting other candidates.
Chickens of this sort mny come home to
roost when they will count.
Senator Tillman should remember
that he Is not the only personality that
Is pictured with a pitchfork.
The Pittsburgh trolley need* to be reformed.
It hnn murderous propensities
ot pronounced type.
llaa No Hope In tlir llon?r null Kirlfra No
WASHINGTON. U. C\. Veil. .l-'Nm
senile free colnngo sub-Ututo for the
houite bond bill w<im referred to the
ways and mean* committer* us won n*
Hir-aCJicd tin house to-day. ruder the
nil M u tncftflon to concur could not bu,
u.ude. It will lie rtpoti'.ed back -tomorrow
or Wednesday with the recommendation
thn?t the hoir.e non-concur
and Insist upon Us bill. Mr. Dingley,
chairman or Murwnys end menus
cotnnrtKc?. "ays thrit "rrajonublc
time for debate will ye allowed." The
' (WWW
Have you used I NICOT
It wilMeUght
: as a chew or a smoke
Hw?? "<-? **mr? naliliia l>tl>/> llnw It
which to discuss tho bill. The fate o
tiho substitute is so well n<ssured *tlva
the house programme excites almos
no Interest, except for the? fact it hint I
will furnish tho flrrt direct test of Hhi
Ire? silver strength in ?this house.
Various estimates made by the frei
sllvw men pkice the silver vote ait fron
100 to 125, the latter figure being tihi
limit prophesiea by the most sangulw
silver Democrats. ^
To Control the Pacific Trade?imil Yet XV
liavf Free Trade In Lumber.
PORT TOWNBEND, Wash.. Feb. 3.The
biggest-trust ever formed on the
Pacific coast, and representing a tup
ital of over $70,000,000, has been con
summated and went into effect las
night. It Is the Central Lumber Pom
puny of California, und its member
ship Includes every lumber mill, til
ship owners, wholesale and retail deal
ers of ?the western coart of the Unket
States and British Columbia. All char
ters of vessels and sales of lumbei
must be effected through the Centra
Lumber Company, which regulate:
freights and puts the buying and sell
ing price on all lumber, regulating al.i<
the product of each mill, and the pro
portionste amount of lumber each ves
shall carry during che year. No
only aire the markets of the Paclfli
coa?t thus controlled, but the lumbei
shipments to foreign eourrtries an
placed under the same restrictions. Ev
ery mill on the coast has its producl
regulated. In Pugot Sound -the doll}
output Is 1,400,000 feet. In the same pro
port!on>gvery other lumber mill on th<
cuust is regulated, but ?:he regulation!
uo not uj'j'iy iw nuipnmiM "j n
eastern points. The first order issuw
by the company was to advance ?tb<
price of lumber 12 per thousand. Law
year the estimated product of tlx
coast was 600,000,000 feet and this advance
will enhancfc the profits nf mil
owners the coming year ovrr 51,000,000
The deal was made to Include manufacturers,
dealers and freight carriers
Members of the trust claim th^y hav?
been manufacturing lumber for severa
years at actual cost, and <hat the dealers
In foreign and coastwise markc:?
were reaping all the profits. Under th<
new IM-Jces, they say, the employes wll
be paid bolter wages and the tlrnbei
men receive higher profits for theli
logs. Although capitalised at $10,000
no other corporation on the Pacific
coast controls such vast interests. Mon
than 150 ocean salllug vessels come
under their control.
Extract* from Ills A initial Mwuagc?Thi
Nicaragua Chum I.
WASHINGTON. D. C., Feb. 3.?Lewis
Baker. United States minister tc
Nicaragua, .has supplied to the state
department extracts from the annual
message to Congress of President Zelaya.
to indicate the excellent financial
.' landing of Nicaragua and the material
progress made during the year. Th<
President, wlio found a large deficit if
the treasury when he assumed office,
now rej- rts t'hat he hn* pail off J.T73,379,
of the foreign di'L-t which not*
amourta tp but 2S5.000 p.iunds at 4 pei
cent, having twenty years to run. am!
lias also paid $2,157,410 of the domestic
debt, and retains J713.179 In -the treasury.
A?t this rate the republic would
be free of debt inside of three years.
Tlho onlv reference to the canal con
cession In the presidential message 1:
the following paragraph:
"It has -been a lamentable error ?t?
have nfit aside the great highway ithui
nature has given us to connect ourselves
with the Atlantic ocean, so tlm
now It Is nearly lout; ami to mend pan!
of this great mistake the railroad tc
Kama will bring um Into Imniedla-ti
"Contact with -the world and which wll
give u? the material possession of t!?:?
rich part of the Atlantic coact in vhfel
Nlcarnguan3 have so many intercuts
But this does not mean to say that vi
ought to leave the river .Sun .Tixu
alone. W? ore obliged to do everythinf
In our power to construct that principal
artery of the commerce and thf
most valuable possession nature liar
given us."
The President also takes credit t<
himself for having re-opened and bet
terc-J the public schools closed by hi:
The (ni\ni(r)-'i Futnrr Ontlook IJn?l?/
<'oimnr? llrporf of It.
WASHINGTON. D. C? Feb. 3.-/
dismal picture of the condition and future
prospects of the Welsh tin maker?
iu drawn up by United States comau
Airthony Howells In n report to ?llu
department of state. He .'ays:
The -tin pln-te trade of South Wflle;
hns persistently during the past fen
months gone from bad -to wor.ic. Who;
prior to ?the November election "Tin
ririiHius efforts of the Wilson bill 01
American ny*nujlicture" vrtn pcrtrnyer
In certain iicwspaper.'i I'hi <re was nine!
rejoicing on this wide of the Atlantic
T>he optimism which r.3-er{cd Itseli
was remarkable, an J when the fact.1
were (juotod n* being ni:aln.vt, thos<
who glorified hecauue Aiuvilcnn fall
ure meant Drhlih success -their rcplj
seemed to be, as !? always the oase vv>tI
nooh a-? are nnwllilni? t?? bo convlncet
of being In the wrong. that It was "Si
much the worse for tlio fants." Uii
happily a crisis i.i at Km.;. and?tho onlj
panacea suggested In a general fc?:oj>
page for a little -tljno next month, pro
vlded no Improve men t takes place li
the meantime. The corny! encloses i
printed cull upon tho men to suspent
work In thin fashion,but doubts whrth
er K will be generally heeded. altfrougl
as there are at leant 100 too many mill:
In existence the only recourse seems ti
be to check the output. As X Is sea reel;
o-ne of the works has been running reg
ulnrly," there being at present nearl:
170 mills Idle with i jxrospect erf an Im
mediate increase of the number.
WHY throw away your money fo;
every new cough syrup, when you rai
buy that standard remedy, Dr. Bull'i
Cough Syrup?
Cttiiilrni.nl T< ?(limni) .
(,'bnji. T?. Hood. Jtiolfer nnd Mamifae
linen,' Agent, Columbus. OhlQrcertlfle
Ural Dr. King's New Discovery has m
c'ljjtil (ui a O011/7I1 rciwiUy. J. IJ. JJimvn
prop. Mt. Jnnici iioiri.Kort Way no, I ml
4'fdlfho thai ho wn.n cur.nl of a cony. I
of twn > :? r:?' .- tanillnn. caiwiHl hy 1/
OrlfiiM!, hy I'r. KIhjt'm Nov? Dliicovorj'
ft. ! '. M? irlll.nnldwliu;villr. Muh.i., nay
4lint tin Iran u-oil and ifcoihmniiilcd I
ntid ii' vri irmw ii ti? rail and woiiij
i-nthm- linvo It 'tlinn any d tint or, hoi'tutM
II r.hVaya curort. Mm. Ifeimiiliin, ?1'
K.NJMIi ! ?.. Ohlcafto. ?il;v:?>M Itcrpn li ti
hand ivtid han no foar of Croup, hirCAtin
it liifilr.ntly ridlnvon. Frwi Trial Hot
Ihvi r,I (?( /',an I>iiii:Co.'m f>/ui; .'Hon*.
Nobody acini huvo NciirnlKla. Got Dt
Mile*' I'uln t'lllu from drutitfiiitA. "On
cent u Uoac." _
A HlQlt llvor with a torplcl llvor \vl
not he u long llvor. Corr?.?'t tin* live
.with hoWltt'h Idttlo Early rtlwrn, llttl
pill* that cur* d>Hp?'pHhi and I'onnttpn
tlon. l?QKan & !? ?., Wheeling, W. Vii
13, P, Ptabody* Bonwood nnd Uuwle
Co., UrldKeport, o. 2
INE tW'H active
principle, NEUTRALIZED
n. Pouch
Tlir Klatr Mrftliitf to lie Hrlil at Cliar
I tun?Clrcnlnr front Xfnlr Recrrlnry,
I The flnrt state mooting of the Kir
- Daughters ami bona, ui ?vesi virgii
} will be held In Charleston, Febru
i 13. 14 an (J 15, 1896.
n The first business of the meeting 1
^ bo the adoption of a state constltutl
In the absence of an accepted basl*
rt-presentatlbn the rule prevailing el
where In our order will be follow
0 Under this rule each circle Is enlltle<
one vt'LIng delegate for each ten m?
hers, or fraction of -ten it more tl
" ono-half. Thus a circle of twenty*
members would send three, and one
twonty-flve members, two voting di
Kates. A circle of less than ten m<
bera Is entitled to one voting delegi
t L#eaders are considered ex-olllclo v
- Ing delegates. A circle having
members -will thus have two votes
1 the convention.
The circles of Charleston proffartl
I hospitality to all delegates bearing <
- dentlals. It is important that nax
* and addresses of delegates be sent,
1 soon us possible, to Mrs. Malcolm Jn
i on, No. 125 Morris street.
It Is earnestly hoped that there t
> be a general attendance of member;
* the order .outside of those chosen
* voting delegates.
t We hope to secure reduced rates
- faa*e. Further -notice of this will
r ;,t! ' t'? thj circle*.
Among the valuable features of
* Want jn.iue ttre iac tallowing:
1 An address by a member of the c
r tritl council; a consecration service
* model circle meeting; a question b
? reports of work, and conferences o
* new plans.
? Sent herewith is a draft of the p
' posed state constitution. Please (
* cuss it among yourselves, and co
t prepared to vote'lntelligently upon i
To secure the best results from
* conversion, delegates should ca
I. full accour-ls to those who must
. nta v-al-homes. To aid in this, lot ?
come provided wrth note paper i
pencil, for otherwise many good i
helpful poltvta will slip from the tiu
1 ory.
/.hove all. 1ft i!H pray ?tha<t our cc
irig together may be hallowed by
' presence of the King Himself, wli
I w are and wliom we serve. To 1
' end, all are Invited *o observe Sund
February 9, as a day of special pra
for the convention. Yours in 1. H. N
startling DUeorery.
KXOXVILLK. T<?nn., Feb. 3.?1
velopments which came to llgl't h
to-day, .??how that Lee tSetk-ra, who \
lynched here ten yrars ago for the ri
posed murder and robbery, of 91,
from Edward Maine, was an innoc
I.lxrie Hickman W her death I
confessed t'hait Jko Wright, a nutorl
ch&raoter, was ihe real murderer i
he is now being pursued t>y officers.
Wlini thv Cow* Con e tlumr.
Sarah M. II. Gardner, in The New Bo
Th?> light on the mountain falls aidant.
The birds In the bush arc still>
The cricket chirps In the pasture nlam
When the cows come over the hill.
The swoliows elrcl* about the eaves,
A pole star mounts the sky: %
The squirrels rustic the golden sheavei
When the cows are passing by.
Over the valley the shadows creep,
Dark'nlm; the green of the nine;
Down In the garden the honeybees sk
Mi/sing the breath of the kine.
The tinkle of bells is sweet to my car.
Hut Mwctfter the wordu of a sonic
That the sinner Is slowly bringing nea:
An she follows the, cows alone.
She sings of a lover whose faith Is fast
Wherever his footstep? roam:
And her cheek (trows red when we m
at last.
As the cows are ncarlng home.
Brwkrr of Olntmriitn for Cntarrh t
Contain DIrrrnry,
as mercury will surely destroy
rensc of smell and completely demi
the whole system when enterfng
through the mucous surfaces. St
articles should never be used except
prescriptions from reputable phj
clans, as the damage they will do Is
fold to the good you can possibly
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Ct
manufactured-by P. J. Cheney & <
Toledo, O., contains no mercury, am
taken Internally, acting directly u|
i the blood and mucour. surfaces of
system. In buying Hall's Cntarrh C
be sure you net the genuine. It
' taken Internally and made in Tol<
Ohio, by F. J. Cheny & Co. Testli
j nlals free.
I Sold by druggists, price 75 c. per b
ton. West Virginia, ban been subject
uttuuk* of colic about once a year, .
would have to call a doctor and tl
Huffcr for about twelv hours as mi
as some do when they die. I(e was ti
en recently Just the same an ui i>t'
times, and concluded to try Cliumli
lain'* Cello, Cholera and Dlarrh<
Remedy. He says: "t took one dos<
It am! It Rave me relief In five mlnui
Thin Is more than anything else has
er done for me."
WON'T Invito disappointment by
perlmenting. Depend upon One Mln
Cough Cure and you have Immediate
lief. It cures croup. The only hai
less remedy that produces I m modi
results. Logan & Co.. Wheeling,
Va.. U. F Pea boil y, H^nwood, :
Howie & Co.. Bridgeport, 0. #
Tliitw A way 111* Cmirs*
MR D. WILIOi, cJc-postmas'
Black Creek, N. Y.t was no badly
tllcted with rheumatism Hint lie \
only able to hobble around with car
and even then it caused him great pi
After using Chamborlaln's Pain Bi
he was so much Improved that he thi
away his canes. He says this llnlm
did him more Rood than nil Other m<
clnes and treatment put together. 1
wale ut M scntx per Lottie by druggli
w?rC. rrrr^^r *T-S/M * .#
i ft
: V
Pimples, blotches, Wackl-.cai
-" red, rough, and oily skin, prevent
11 by Cuticura Soap, the most cl'u.
ivc skin purifying and beautifyi
" soap in the world, as well as pi
.. est and sweetest for toilet and m
scry. The only preventive of pii
? pies, becausc the only preventive
inflammation of the pores.
?! *nl<t ihr-Mi.rhnul Aumttl, llrtiltti ?)rf?n|| y. n
MlkT ft Mohft, I, XlM'HMnl ! , l/mlnn. I'oi
liauu ? CuBMii ALCoxr.. oj.u l'u'p** Uwion, L', I
V All Si* Dollar /( Off
^ Grades jD
^ Wr probably haro your also to-day.
^ \V? probably will uot have it tolc??
^ morrow.
| MS K
! Of
i Latest Improved Line
!re" or
of KND
: o.
rn- -- ? - ? ? if
no bncn (ioods Ever uuerea i
Sold by all Dealers.
Im! Made by
hlr; 1
ycr 1616-1620 Market Street.
iutc -*
s Valentines! Valentines!
vas ____________
Look in our north window and
i see the finest line gf VALENju:
TINES ever brought to Wheel
f T|||? /tlfitlrn or * Ultdln 31anlv-, by
1 Engeao Field. 12mo. clo.. uniform with hiother
work*. 91 *V Jmt published For ?*lc
?t *TASTUS*1 Mill Ct' V HOOK MOKE.
h?. V^LX.3SS35Ta?I2ffaeiS.
Fine and Comic, at \Vho1?>f?ale and
the . Retail. All of the latest Maarazine*,
lpe Weekly Paper?. DalliM, Bookm, Stall
tloncry. Knylish and German AltnanacF.
Gospel Hymnal*. Church
"r Hymnal*.
On ^ ii r.tnunv
?l- 1414 Mnrt'ci street,
Thurs4lny Evening, February 6.
ure de wolf hopper
And IiIk Morry Company, iiri'ncntln? the
ao- Funniest of nil Cotnl< Opt*ran
"?" ID IT.
,ot- by universal acclaim the grratost of oil
operatic *uooe**ci? from ocean to ocean,
from Inkew to *rolf. Magnificent scenery,
brilliant cofttuiuca and tho entire original
H- cast and chorus.
, to Prices:?AU m-rttn on lorer floor. (1 SO;
tnd adinlsMon, 11 <*?; reserved ucntn In Raleo...
ny, tl admltHfon. ."? c?-ntn. Scats on
l?i! w>lc at C. A. House's Music Store. Tue?day.
February 4. Fel
er- Matlnex a?il Sight, Saturday* Feb 8.
1-5. 560,000Colossal MtfiStfCiS.
ev- 'fair Hundred Star Artist* picked from
ih?> Croofr. of Bwro;?r ? .?! Amorlen,
America'* (IrojtK-:-: ??.: Virtu-, v.. M?\
HI. Henry. Tin- i-v.-ilnr. (Yrnr.dtnn, Mr.
OX- Arthur The Orh lnul nn.i only
Ute Mr. Frank P. MoNKi. Mm urr Jor r li
r#.. Williams, the PhonomonnI Hoy Soprano.
.... Tltn ,\V?ndttr/ul Crawford Brother." Snev
ola! Vocal' Harmonization l?y Pudlpy
(L\? Puck and niehnfd 8tahl. The Pnlnuo
^. Mexlenn ftnllHd Club. Marcl;lntr Gladlnind
ton*. Hronao Statuary.
G Matinee prices W and 2," cents. No extra
clpr;-o for reserved seats. Nlpht prices
SI Pfl. 7."? nnd W runts. H.-r.ts on sale at C.
A. lioufcG'ii Music Store Thursday. Fobrutor,
nry C. / ft*
viih \JJ(" Mondnv. Turmlitjr nnd Wednesday eventea,
lnjr? nnd Woducsdar u atlncc. Fobrunrv 8. i>,
lilt. thO calibrated
*ow' 9/l-AUTISTS?y.%
See the biff ?Ueet parade nt noon carh dny.
5"" l'r?ce*-l.v vV nnd Me.
For #?-1\ -V Ja3fl
VT Thursday, Friday and S.Mnilny
ovrnlncn nnd Saturday timiiuec. February
5. 7 nnd h. Every hod's i.:?'dl:iv. JAMES
?.. P. MACK I P. us "Crimes.-. AI ^ "ov." n* w
present Intr the JlrlRlUPgt. Funniest FarceComcdy
i ver written,
)Y Pninl prle tV't
^ | All ticket* lulled by lIlfllllNS' GAl.LKUY
will bo niretptoil nl iliclr (mm value for Cabinet
t ritotiv^rnpha. uue ou e.icli ?lo:on. ittitll April
! io21 T. II. IIIC.ISA
LU * - ?
n6f ^
ir- pnoToonAPaa
if- loiumtTti IK Paktki* On. CtUYOK WaTKU
JkNI> 1 .vti.
p|c;n 7V?7TIN STBMPT
?? fimc INTRLI.!OKNCI 'It rillNTlNO
i. Jl X cBtttbllnlinnjhl. Neat.accurate, prompt
TEItED Manager, I'll ?;
CRITEJrtlON. can? Inti lllK. if r
To do without ?roo<1 Filter tthrn a
the best CAti l>c had ut ^
EWINU BROH\, 1215 Murkol St.?
? ???<> i
Bishop's 8ird Seeds....
brcUl AL. Fi'.iihLAUv i, h,:FltKHII
tom atolis.
gkukn omon.s.
In the line of Patent Me J idnes.
Gum Goods, Syringes,
Chest Protectors, Ulastic
Stockings, Hot Water Bj ties,
Fever Thermometers, etc.,
List's Drug Store, 1010 Main SL
Agent for Excelsior Sleeping
26 Twelfth Strest.
Sale of
Real Lace
Curtain Ends
Will commence MONDAY,
FEBRUARY 3. 1,000 to select
from. Irish Point, Tambour
and Embroidered Muslin,
mostly Irish Point All fresh
and clean. Prices 2)0, 30c,
35c, 38c and upwards.
One lot of NOTTINGHAM5
at lac'each.
Stocktaking over we find
lots of spiled odd Curtains that
will 6s "sold at one-third price
and less. These consist of
single. .Curtains, one, one ?nd
a half "and two pairs.
Remnants of
White India Lawns.
$.600 yards from the factory,
running from two to ten yards
each, at Sp, 10c, 12 l-'-C anJ
He, about half the regular
Heart Disease Kills
Suddenly; fcui jjcrcr nthout warnlnc symptom*,
tad) a? 1'alnt, Weak or Hungry Spells,
Irn ?a!-.ror.IntcnaIUcnt Pnlsc, Fluttering
or Fa!plt.-i:inn of thn Heart, Choking Sensations,
Shortness of Breath, Swelling of Feel
and Ankles otc.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure,
Cures Heart Disease.
Mr. Geo. L Smith, of tlio Geo. L. Smith
B'.antcl Co., Uuilsvlllc, Ky., writes Fob. 25,
: "For about a year 1 was a terrible snffervr
from frart trouble, which pot w? bad
I wait obliged to sit up in bed to pet ry
breath. I had to abandon business and
could hardly crawl around. My friend, Mr.
Jul 1 ui C. Vcpht, ono of our leading pharmacist*,
asked ir.c ?c try Dr. Miles' Flenrt?urv.
I had used UttJo wore than a iKittlo uli-a
tho pain reared and palpitations entir^T
disappeared. I havo not had tlio idlphtest
trcuhlo nlhco, aad today 1 a*n attending to
bn&lni ss :*.s retularly a.*? over."
Sold ly . ere. Bo "* on
Ile'irt an:i r-.-.vs rent frcu. Addr. I-rMi:<.n
M.'.'.li^al Co.. Ell -.art, I:.!.
M" ' Rre*^: RjsJwa 8?Uk
i Tn T"i' i*:m - r" m? . ' fw.n vourn ii
cm i lint I ]> ii pojitivo 101 ?fy f?,r
fiU vj n:un. ,1 ?U:?rt?u? . J'v it* twwlv
..I lln.K !< ?i n ? * ]|.; .? In i ? P'rj
xnaii' titly cur?d. I r ;ll I - r.l -1' '
twp bo'.Ues of lay rcniod V frc 1 .? > (
v.-ho havo ^.asuir^ ? ? if t:^y v
M'!ulmi?ihitr?'X|m'?Sna.l joPJrr: . '
T.A.fcloouui,M.O.? *. JiVurl8t.,NV\v Yoi*

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